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Full text of "Curry College"

INFERENCE 




1 



8 




INFERENCE 
19S5 



Curry CoMag® L^^y 



Looking back is what this book is all about. Looking 
back on our friends, aquaintances, and school tradi- 
tion. The friendships we make are one of the better 
ingredients in life. 

There is also a theme to this book — it is the theory of 
synergy which postulates the total is greater than the 
sum of the individual parts. This is true of Curry Col- 
lege, together we can do more good by building 
friendships and remembering them with the yearbook 
and in our minds . . . 

Take care, 

Doug Richardson and 

Stuart Huey 

Class of 1 3B5 



MUSTS FOR DIPLOMAS AND DECREf 



Sr PS. 101-102 Fundamentals of Speech j 

s- PS. 12.3-124 Essentials of Extemporaneous Speaking 4 

S" PS. 223-224 Voice and Diction .} 

* Th. 11111- Dramatics 6 

Th. 113-114 Introduction to the Theatre 4 

Th. 221-222 Theatrical Make-up: Stage Costuming 2 

Th. 291-292 Laboratory Theatre 8 

Advanced Theatre Arts Courses 12 

Other courses in Speech and Radio 20 

English 18 

Modern Foreign Language 12 

Psychology 6 

History, Government, Sociology 12 

Physical Education ^ 

Elective hours from the following: English, 
Psychology, Language, Education, History, 
Philosophy, Music, and other liberal arts 
subjects currently offered 12 

128 





'C'J^'CT 



Have any of you visitecd the new Neiman- 
Mancus store at Copley Place? If so, you were on 
the grounds of one of the original sites of The 
School of Expression — alias, Curry College. For 
its first fifty years the school was located in the 
middle of Boston with virtually no campus — 
quite a change from the 1 20 acres we have 
today. This, however, was only the beginning of 
Curry's 1 04 year history. 

In accordance with its name, the School of 
Expression offered classes in theatre, oratory, 
public speaking, etc. Some typical classes were 
Harmonic Training of the Body, Life Study, and 
Voice and Diction, a class still offered at Curry 
today. 

The professors at the School of Expression 
were adept public speakers and orators them- 
selves; many were students of Samuel Silas Cur- 
ry who returned to the school to teach. 

As a school of expression, its main rival was 
Emerson College in Boston. Interestingly, 
Charles Wesley Emerson [Founder of Emerson 
College] and Samuel Silas Curry both studied 
under Lewis Baxter Monroe. This adds a bit of 
irony to the possible merger of the two schools 
this past year. 

In 1 9-43 the School of Expression changed its 







name to Curry College and branched 
out into a Liberal Arts College. A scenic 
Milton location was purchased in 1 352, 
which paved the way for the college's 
expansion. With the aquisition of the 
Jeanne D'anc Academy in 1 QVO addi- 
tional academic growth was possible. 
Curry College was vested the power to 
grant all traditional degrees in 1 9"7 1 . As 
a liberal ants college Curry not only 
attracts students interested in com- 
munications, but also in everything from 
physics, to history, to philosophy. 

The Curry of today is truly a place of 
learning, growth, and fun. It is a close 
knit family in which we have the potential 
to work together to be our best — it is 
synergy in action! 




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WORLD EVENTS 


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A THANK YOU 


31 


CURRY TIMES 


14 


FACULTY 


40 


PEOPLE 


1B 


STUDENT LIFE 


5D 


DEDICATION 


30 


EVENTS 


ICO 



LIGHTS 




photo by Doug Richardsor 



SPORTS 


140 


SENIORS 


1G4 


DIRECTORY 


17B 


SENIOR WEEK 


1SO 



GRADUATION 
CONTRIBUTORS 
EDITORS' LETTERS 



134 
21D 
21B 



THE YEAR IN REVIEW 

SEPTEMBER 
The U. S. Space Shuttle "Discovery" completes a highly 
successful, six-day nnaiden flight. 

OCTOBER 

India's Prime Minister Indira Gandhi is shot and killed by 
Sikh bodyguards. Rioting breaks out as Hindus seek 
revenge. Gandhi's son, Rajiv, is sworn in as her suc- 
cessor. 

NOVEMBER 
President Ronald Reagan and George Bush are re- 
turned to the White House with a landslide victory over 
the Democratic ticket of Walter Mondale and Geral- 
dine Ferraro. 

DECEMBER 
Bennhand Hugo Goetz, a 3"7-year-old Manhattan man, 
turns himiself in after defending himself in a subway 
robbery. 



JANUARY 
Star Wars and the Arms Race/ China goes toward 
Capitalists/ USSR and USA agree to annns talks. 

FEBRUARY 
Low food prices/ slower exports and sinking food prices 
hurt farmers/ dollar soars higher. 

MARCH 
Mikhail Govbachev takes over in the USSR for the late 
Chennenko/ ABC is sold for 3.5 billion dollars. 

ARRIL 
Possibility of a Japanese/USA trade wan as Japan's 
surplus grows. 

MAY 

Reagan travels to Germiany for an economic summit 
but the trip is overshadowed by a visit to a cemietary 
where NAZI wan criminals are buried. A California 
woman taking fertility pills gives birth to septuplets. 




Jock Talk 




Food Poisoning, or Not! 

Outbreak Yields Results IZ^Jt 



Students Dismayed With 
Dlness Outbreaks 



The 

Purple Reign 

Main House hit again 

Testimonies heard, Main House 
more to come Case Delayed 

Testimonies completed 
victims await decision 

' ' Moonchildren' ' 
illuminate stage 

Colonels Kick and Win 
Computers Expand 

s Possibilities WMLN Power Increase 



Quote of the Week (Maybe the 

year) 

jWere it left to me to decide 
[whether we should have a 
Igovemment without newspapers 
jor newspapers without 

government. I should not 
|hesitate a moment to prefer 

the latter. — Thomas 

Jefferson 



Wrestling 
approved 



Volume 14, Number 1 
Thursday, September 20, 1984 




Curry, Emerson 
to merge? 

Baseball 

"Outstanding" season 

Colonels Rallied 
fo Victory 



SGA gets President's 
explanation of security 

Boyle, Major answer questions '^' * rock 
Women Wallop Pine Manor wire report 

Who raises p^g^ courses for a new year 

our money? _, .. • i ^ 

Curry expanding curriculum 

Angry responses ^ , . 

Mother Currv 

Women athletes resent chauvinistic attitude •' 

Students assaulted ^''- ^°^'' '''P«"^^ 

Man charges with bayonet Curry "Feeds the World" 
Campus car crash ^iaA^x stairs and other repairs 

c'an»^^^.,v;^'lT-,- .. Senior week is almost here! 




Editor 

I Nancy Hawle> 

Managing Editor 

Kimberly DeCaro 

Copy Editor 

Laurie Sullivan 

Arts & Entertainment Editor 

Bethann Grabelsky 
Sports Editor 

lonathan Werner 



Busine<is Manager 

Jon Williamson 

Advertising Manager 

Marjan Khalitichi 

Faculty Adviser 

Timolhv Evans 



Elena Carroll 

Paul Clerici (Production) 



firaham (Circulalion) 
Tom (lollncr 
Ken Hastmgs 
Diane Kcefe 
Ruih Kennclly (Sales) 
Dawn l.unde 
Doug Mascotl (Sales) 
Chris Murphy 
Mark Pacheco 
Sieve Platcow 
Karen Providenti 
David Walls (Photography) 



Liz Walker to speak 
at commencetnent 
Looking for a new Curry 

Curry, 
well miss you 



Hangin' Qut 



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Under the "Rainbow" 




Purple Reign 



A DEDICATION 




For the past seven years, students have 
found a warm smile, a concerned friend, and an 
even-helpful hand to greet them in the Office of 
Student Activities. Mrs. Lois Wallace, Adminis- 
trative Assistant in one of the busiest, often 
chaotic offices on campus, never fails to find 
the tinne — and patience — to offer students an 
attentive ear, suggest an alternative to a prob- 



lem, OP just share a joke. 

She's kept our shuttle running and our paper 
work nnoving. She answers our questions and 
following up on our requests. Her openness and 
willingness has enriched all of our lives at Curry. 

And so, with sincere pleasure, the Class of 
1 985 dedicates this yearbook to Lois Wallace 
— our Mother Curry. 




Thank you Dr. K! 

Dr. Keighton and The Friends of 
Prowse Farm have devoted almost 
a decade in their effort to save 
Prowse Farm. Prowse Farnn is the 
site of the historic Doty Tavern, 
\/vhere the signing of the Suffolk Re- 
solves took place. The Suffolk Re- 
solves declared the local citizens in- 
dependence fpomi the Crown and 
was then carried to Philadelphia to 
be used as a model for our Declana- 



^^5feSs«^^^ tion of Independence. 



Prowse Farm is CwasD located 
next to the Blue Hills Reservation. 
The Codex Corporation, a subsidi- 
ary of Motorola Corporation, is 
continuing to build their headquar- 
ters on top of a natural aquafer 
\/vhich could permanently alter the 
area's water table. 

Dr. Keighton and the Friends of 
Prowse Farm have encountered 
numerous broken promises by both 
Codex and Governor Dukakis. 
Codex had promised to perserve 
eighteen of the Prowse Farm build- 
ings but now only four remain and 
Governor Dukakis had promised to 
perserve and protect all of the 
Farm. The students of Curry Col- 
lege would like to thank you for your 
efforts. 

Thank you Dr. Keighton 
and Friends of Pro\A/se 
Farm 





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A Letter from 
the President 



I am pleased to write this brief 
forward to the 1 9B5 Yearbook Curry 
College, as you well know, is a close, 
deliberately individualized connmunity 
which manages to work together 
effectively and gets better every 
yean. Accomplishments since I be- 
came Curry's 1 2th President back in 
mid-1 97S include consecutive 
balanced budgets, consistently 
strong student enrollnnents, an 
endowment fund more than tripled in 
value, innovative new student 
services, major plant improvements, 
the successful launching of Curry's 
first fully approved graduate level 
program, a substantially enhanced in- 
stitutional reputation, triumphant re- 
accreditations, and nnuoh more. Dur- 
ing the 1 9B'4-B5 academiic yean 
alone, the tinne frame mainly pictured 
in the 1 9B5 yearbook all-time 
records were set in student enrol- 
I m e n t s , some S2GO,GGO in 
accelerated additional plant im- 
provennents were completed, our 
central cafeteria was entirely 
overhauled, and a comprehensive 
new overall plan for campus security 
was put into action. With all this excit- 
ing institutional improvement and 
more during 1 BB^-BS, life at Curry 
College remained a spirited and 
vibrant yet highly personal day-to-day 
endeavor: useful knowledge learned 
about the self as well as the world, 
good friends made who will help 
sustain you. throughout a hopefully 
lengthy lifetime, and a lastingly 
cohesive identity forged among you 
as justifiably proud Curry alumni. It is 
these latter sort of personal recollec- 




tions, already a part of your past, 
which a fine yearbook attempts to 
portray. In so doing it acts as a sort of 
annualized archive or time capsule 
which captures forever the collective 
personalized highlights of the 
academic year it reflects. As the 
years of your respective lives grow 
more numerous, moreover, and the 
collegiate memories of Curry's great 
class of 1 BBS, which are so much a 
living part of the golden memories of 
your youth, become more distant and 
more mellow, this yearbook will be- 
come ever more precious to you. So 
let me conclude my part of it by stat- 



ing here and now to every member of 
Curry's class of ^ BBS, the 1 OBth 
thus far in the long life of our College, 
the prediction that your life will be 
truly happy and your accomplish- 
ments truly grand. 

To each of you I wish a loving 
ultimate safe harbor as well, and may 
you always make old Curry College 
proud! 

Yours sincerely. 



Dr. William L. Boyle, Jr. 
President, Curry College 



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For me this yearbook is something 
special! For the first timie the editors 
have asked nne to write a piece for it 
and have told me I can say whatever I 
like. Suddenly Crane thing for a college 
professor] I find miyself at a loss for 
words. What can a graying English- 
professon-tunned-Dean write that 
the class of 'B5 will care about read- 
ing? 

I could remiinisce — but I did that in 
the last Currier-Times. I could wax 
philosophical with "inspiring" C?] 
words of v\/isdom. I could sound a real- 
ly deanly note and talk about how well 
Curry's excellent liberal ants educa- 



tion has prepared you for the careens 
that lie ahead. That would be easy — 
but also pnetty trite. 

So I think I'll write about the single 
Senion Week event I'll nememben 
longest: the "last night at the Pub." 
I've gone to quite a few of these 
bashes, ostensibly to support the 
Senion Life staff but really because 
they'ne fun. This yean was no excep- 
tion. 

Thene was the class onaton, wonny- 
ing about hen speech, who spontane- 
ously called me "Ned," apologized, 
and then wondened if she could call me 
that after gnaduation Cshe can, so can 



Dean of 
the College 



you]. Thene was the senion who intno- 
duced hinnself saying that he thought 
he'd betten meet the Dean befone he 
gnaduated; the gini who luned me into 
a bnief fling on the dance floon; the 
nunsing students who thanked me fon 
\A/hat I'd said at thein pinning 
cenemony. 

Most of all, I'll nennemben the mix- 
tune of emotions I sense at eveny "last 
night at the Pub:" joy in achievennent; 
pnide in passing one of life's majon 
milestones; some appnehension at 
what may lie ahead "off campus. " But 
most of all, sadness at saying 
goodbye to fniends who have beconne 
veny close and to the College which 
has been home fon a numben of yeans. 

This sadness is both natunal and in- 
evitable. New beginnings usually in- 
volve endings of some sont, but in 
youn case the ending need not be final. 
A neal fniendship can endune if you 
wonk at it a bit — wnite lettens, use the 
telephone, annange meetings. Get- 
ting involved in the activities of the 
Alumni Association is a wondenful way 
to nnaintain contact with classmates 
and the College. Plan night nov\/ to 
conne to Honnecoming next yean; each 
one is biggen and betten than the last. 
If you can't give much to the annual 
Phonathon fon a fev\/ yeans, keep youn 
eyes open fon young people who ane 
looking fon a college and tny to inten- 
est them in youns. 

Above all, nennemben that you'ne 
still a pant of the Cunny fannily. Fannily 
membens may dnift apant geognaphi- 
cally, but it takes a good deal mone 
than distance to seven neal family ties. 
Cunny's faculty and staff ane pnoud of 
you and want to know what you'ne 
doing. Tny to come back and see us 
fnom time to time, but most im- 
pontant of all, keep in touch. 

Best VA/ishes to each of you. God 
bless! 

Ned Hastings 
Dean of the College 





BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE 
EDUCATION 

Dante Germanotta 

Gerald Hilyand 

Carol Wadell 

Thomas Byrne 

Carl Cooper 

Barbara Fournien 

Peter Halnen 

Judy Kennedy 

Ann Levin 
Alta McDonald 
Mary-lou Shern 
Albert Sherring 
Bruce Steinburg 
Gert Webb 







HUMANITIES 

Marvin Mandell 

George Wharton 

Ronald Warners 

Fnan MacPherson-Kohak 

Alan Anderson 

Alan Frank 

Ned Hastings 

Claudine Heron 

Sandy Kaye 

Nick Krach 

Paiti Lifshitz 

Bill Littlefield 

Marlene Lundvall 

Gladys Martinez 

Russel Pregeant 

Joe Schneider 

Fran Wildeboor 



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SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Robert Garden 

Joe Finn 

Robert "Doc" Keighton 

Allan Gneenburg 

John Hill 

William Leonard 

James Martin 

Norma Morgan 

James Salvucci 





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PAL 

Gert Webb 

Donna Cataldo 

Joe Ansenault 

Maria Bacigalupo 

Kathleen Cassidy 

Manjorie Goldstein 

Marie Murphy 

Sue Pennini 

Thana Vance 

Sam Webb 





NURSING 

Elizabeth Kudzma 

Mary Ellen Sullivan 

Linda Cald\A/ell 

Helen Carcio 

Hanlene Caroline 

Maryann Corcoran 

Kathlenn Hagerman-Miller 

Linda Jarvis 

Many Manning 

Claire Maranda 

Mary Wieners 





THE ADMISSIONS STAFF 




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PHYS. ED 

Bea Guillmette 
Tom Stephens 



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STUDENT 
LIFE 




HpHHH 








Smile and the 

world smiles with you 




Always in pursuit of academic 




Bxcellence at Curry College 





CURRY 

COURLES 







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It Takes All Types 




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Don't . . 



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Boys 
Night 
Out 






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It's Springtime 
at Curry 
in Milton 











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In the shade 




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A toast to tinne 







SMILES EVERYONE. SMILES!! 







MOTIVATION 





We start them young 
here at Curry College 






Playing 
the 
field 






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Phone Home E.T. 



HOMECOMING 






PARENTS WEEKEND 





The Forum 

In an effort to establish a Forum 
tradition Jill Hoganty, Vice President 
of SGA and Leo CBallagher, Junior 
Representative to SGA co-chaired 
Fonunn 'BA. 

in the initial planning phases of 
Forum '3-4, Jill and Leo spoke to Pau 
Bernier, co-ondinator of Forum 'B3. 
According to Leo, "Paul pointed us in a 
general direction and was very helpful, 
but we found our way from there." 

The first priority was securing the 
President's attendance. President 
Boyle readily accepted the Forum 
Committee's invitation and suggested 
Divisional Chairpersons and Senior 
Administrators also serve on the 
panel. 

Committee members selected a 
second panel to screen student ques- 
tions. The goal of the screening panel 
\A/as to pick out the questions that 
were representative of the majority of 
the issues. The panel included "Doc" 
Keighton, Sandy Kay. "Buzz" Franzen, 
and Catherine Pragen. 





Advertisements appeared in the 
Cu r ria r-Ti mes and frequent 
announcements aired on WMLN. 
Posters were everyv\/here. 

Questionnaires were placed in each 
student's mailbox and available in the 
Comimuten Snack Bar. 

On October 31,1 3B4, the Second 
Annual Open Forum was held. The 
questions were asked, procedure fol- 
owed, and once again providing an 
open line of communication between 
students and administrators. 

As an overview Leo Gallagher 
noted, "We learned a lot about organi- 
zational processes and we made sure 
we had all the trimmings. We had to be 
professional about the whole thing to 
be perceived as serious, concerned 
students. " 

Jill Hogarty feels, "All in all it went 
well. I was disappointed, however, 
with the turnout. " There were only 
about 3/^ the number of 'B3's EBD 
attendants. She added, "The Forum is 
only the beginning. We now have 
promises and commitments from the 
administration and we must follow up 
on these. " 




HALLOWEEN . . . 

Oh My Horror!!! 




THE OUTLAWS 



On November 1 O, Dave Cook and Gunny's Pnognam- 
ming Board bnought the sound of the legendary "Outlaws" 
to Gunny's campus. The local band "Flicks" warmed up the 
cnowd with sonne lively tunes, pniming the audiences fon 
what tunned out to be a gneat concent by southenn nock's 
guitan anmy. 

Band membens Hughie Thomasson, Henny Paul, David 
Dix, Ghuck Glass, and Steve Gneshan thnilled the Gunny 
audience with such classics as "Hunny Sundown," "So 
Long," and "Gneen Gnass and High Tides" in the Millen 
Gymnasiunn. Laten on duning the twelve-song set, Henny 
Paul paid tnibute to the late Ronnie Van Zant with "Gney 
Ghost," evoking somie happy/sad memonies. The 
"Outlaws" wnapped up the night with an encone of "Thene 
Goes Anothen Love Song" to evenyone's delight. 






Curry Feeds the World 






SPRING 






DANC 





1 5B HOUSE BEACH PARTY 



In keeping with the Curry tradition, the in- 
famous 1 5B House party came off with a splash 
this yean. Many partygoers grooved to the tunes 
spun by D.J. s Dennis and Mike, while others dis- 
played their athletic abilities on a sandy volleyball 
court. A manmade lake Cokay, it was a puddle] 
provided the opportunity for a few amusing but 



muddy dunkings — a yearly anticipated event. 
The weather may have been a wee bit chilly for a 
beach day, but the comedian warmed up the 
crowd with some fast one-liners and celebrity im- 
pressions. The party wound down with the set- 
ting sun, ending a satisfying Spring Weekend. 





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Happy 1 Oth 

Birthday 

WMLN 

For more than a decade WMLN 
Radio has been serving tine Curry and 
sunronding communities. Playing 
everything from classical, to reggae, 
to good old fashioned rock and roll, 
WMLN offers a diversity of programs 
to its listeners. 

WMLN operates over 1 2D hours 
weekly and broadcasts continually 
throughout the year. The station 
subscribes to the Associated Press 
and the Mutual Broadcast Systems. 
It is also a member of both the Na- 
tional Association of Broadcasters 
and the Massachusetts Broadcast 
Association. The 1 984-85 academic 
year marks WMLN's 1 Oth anniver- 
sary. 

The yearbook staff would like to 
congratulate WMLN on ten 
successful years and wish them 
many, many morel 





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Student 
Government 
Association 



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Resident 
Assistants 




Black Student 
Union 



Science Club 




International Club 



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CURRY COLLEGE AWARDS NIGHT. MAY 7, 1 385: 

WINNERS 



ACADEMIC AWARDS 

Broadcasting Award: 

Graduating Senior and WMLN Station 

Managers Steve Sinnens 

Comnnunication Award Mary A. Connolly 

Education Award Rose Rania 

Mary Ann DeSimone 
English Award Nancy Hawley 

Currents CCunry Ants Journal] Awards: 

Fiction 

First Place — Theodore Vasilou 
Second Place — Harry Shapiro 



Ant Award 
First Place 
Second Place 



Elyse Kule 



Photo Award 

First Place — John Jenni 
Second Place — Paul Devlin 

Poetry CProse) Award 



First Place — Beth Ann Dimock 

Second Place — Leslie "Rosie" Rosenberg 

Poetry CLyricD Award 

First Place — Nancy Lazzaro 
Second Place — Loni Beth Berger 

Journalism Award Nancy Hawley 

Fine Arts Award Susan Gotta 

Field Experience Award — Education 

Achievement Peggy Strange 

Wall Street Journal Management Award Caria 

Waters 

Wall Street Journal Marketing Award Jon Persson 

Wall Street Journal Economics Award Jonathan 

Pollack 

Nursing Awards Karen Daley, Laura Despres 

and Jane M. Munphy 

Politics and History Award Peggy Strange 

Psychology Award Pamiela Caruso 

Science Award Arlene Fabian, Laurie Dniscoll 

Sociology Award Ruth Ann Lange and Susan Brock 



RECIPIENTS OF ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL HONORS 

SOCIETY FOR 1985: 



Deborah A. Barkowski 
Virginia A. Benson 
Kathleen A. Bistnong 
Michael W. Bufano 
David R. Carpenter 
Karen A. Daley 
Kimberly A. DeCaro 



Delian L. DeYoung 
Michael J. Donovan 
Kimberly D. Dwelley 
Cathnyn C. CBanick 
Edward S. Gault 
Nancy Havv/ley 
Jill A. Hogarty 



Margaret M. Kelley 
Nancy R. Lazzano 
Jane M. Murphy 
Margaret J. Strange 
Ann Wallace 
Donna M. White 



Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 



John M. Blackwell 
Susan B. Brock 
Michael W. Bufano 
Karen E. Carter 
Mary A. Connolly 
Timothy M. Cnonin 
Arlene P. Fabian 



Frances A. Flynn 
Edward S. Gault 
Nancy A. Hawley 
Heather A. Holm 
J. Stewart Huey 
Nancy Rita Lazzano 
Bruce Metzendonf 



David M. Paul 
James Sousa 
Margaret J. Strange 
Carolyn A. White 
Karen Zimmerman 



NON-ACADEMIC AWARDS 

Administrative Achievement Award Donna Mae 

Donahue 

Faculty Achievement Award Gladys Martinez 

Office Employees Award Lois Wallace 

Barbara Pettingill Award Judith Siggins 

Outstanding Resident Assistant Stewart Huey 

Outstanding Resident Student Mark Daly 

Outstanding Commuting Student Leo Gallagher 

Yearbook Dedication Lois Wallace 

Outstanding Male Athlete of the Year Michael Blau 

Outstanding Female Athlete of the Year Debra L'ltalien 

Class of 'B5 Recognition Award 

Class of 'BS Recognition Award 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

Alumni Association Scholarships Yvonne Nelson 

Elena Carroll 

Alumni Recognition Awards Michael Rizzo, Jennie 

Grasso, 
Kathryn Sardella, Gertrude Trent, Kenneth Bragg 

Class of 1 3B5 Scholarship Yvonne Nelson 

Jennifer A. Phillips Memorial Scholarship Jennifer 

Collins 
Joseph and Frieda Drapkin Scholarship . Michael Araujo 
Wallace B. Foard, Jr. Scholarship Kimberly DeCaro and 

David Carpenter 

Vivian C. Jewett Scholarship Laurie Fischer 

Robert C. Smith Memorial Scholarship Marc 

Coopersmith 
D. Forbes Will Memorial Scholarship Patricia McCarthy 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT AWARDS 

Student Government Recognition Award ... Jeff Appel, 

Cheryl Kramer, Peter Hainer, Ed Creed, Dean Hastings, 

Karen Williamson, Lois Wallace, John Body 

Person of the Year Award Marshall Keys 

Essential Skills Center Academic Service Awards: 

Thomas Karanian 

David Malkin 

Bruce Metzendorf 

Janet Pudim 

Steve Timmer 

Receiving Silver Award Certificates for Significant Contributions as 

Orientation Assistants, Fall 1 9S4; 

Michael Arau)o 

Barry Basinow 

Anne Dalnymple 

Susan DiPaci 

Sandra Ei^elt 

Leslie Fossett 

Peter Gabriel 

Cachy Gappick 

Anne Johnson 

Janet LaRosa 

Cathy Lane 

Nancy Rita Lazzapo 

Mapcy Liebepman 

Janine Martella 

Bpuce Metzendopf 

Ann Money 

Linda Moppison 

Sammy Rosenbepg 



Mapcy Rothkin 
Rebecca Rowe 
Julie Stopey 
Elizabeth Theisen 
Bethann Gpabelsky 

AND foP Significant ContPibutions to New Student Opientation and its 
Support Ppograms: 
Stuapt Wolpoff 

Receiving Ceptificates of Mepit fpom the Intepnational Qpganization of 

Cuppy College: 

Fikpe Sellasie 

Neil Shepping 

Gabpe Sellasie 

Mapfan Khalitchi 

Receiving Ceptificates of Recognition fpopn the Commutep Council: 

Bonnie Biedepman 

Kapen Captep 

Kim DeCapo 

Donna Gnaham 

Steven Gallagher 

Lydia Maxwell 

Lois Wallace 

Commutep Council Awand fop Special Sepvice; 
Bapbapa Burke 

Recoognition for Coontpibutions to theip Classes 

Jennifep Battihka 

Colleen McCabe 

Kim Gustis 

Bob Monocchia 

David Nast 

Hepb Kunins 

Heathen Lynch 

Kim DeCapo 

Bonnie Biedenmann 

Leo Gallaghep 

Helena Bernopdino 

Paul Mopan 

Lisa Levine 

Tpisha Greene 

Mapk Pacheco 

Mapk Daly 

Chaplie Capons 

Mapc Coopepsmith 

Lois Wallace 

David Paul 

Jeffepson Atkins 

Bappy Fepguson 

Alan Ripps 

Ppogpam Recognition 
Mike Anaujo 
David Rosen 
David Wildn-ian 
Doug Fpank 
Barpy Basinow 

Outstanding Committee Work 
Kim DeCapo 
Alan Ripps 
Jeffepson Atkins 
Heathen Lynch 

Class Achievement Awards 

Mane Coopepsmith 

Sammy Rosenbepg 

David Paul i 3-7 

John Vassallo 



THE STAFF 1 3S5 



What does it take to build a yearbook? 
When we began this endeavor in 
Septennber none of us really knew. Of 
course there was the obvious, taking 
pictures, but then, too, was the planning, 
the writing, the delegating, the list could go 
on and on. 

Early in the year the staff was large and 
the enthusiasm was great. As too often 
happens, however, as the year 
progressed interest, enthusiasnn, and the 
staff dvA/indled. 

For those of us who have persevered the 
satisfaction is great. It is with nnuch pride 
that the Yearbook Staff of 1 9B5 presents 
this book. Inference, to you. 




Co-Editor Stuey Huey and Kathy Bistnong 




Bill Wallen — Photographer 



Paul Devlin — Photographer 




For all you do — 
this Bud's for you 








P R 

U E 

R I 

P G 

L N 

E S 



1 9S4 was a landmark year for the Curry College Football Colonels. Their 
astounding record of "7-2 set a high standard for future football colonels. 

The seniors responsible for bringing the team together were Mike Blau, 
David Oliver, Doug Carilli, Scott Miller, Jim Sousa, and Captains Tony 
DeMarco and John Blackwell. What better application of "synergy" than 
these leaders bringing together a team to emerge victoriously! 

Football Colonels . . . We Salute You! 




w s c 



o 


O 


H 


M 


C 


A 


E 


C 


M 


N 


E 


P 




R 


S 



An excellent women's soccer team emerged with a 1 3-5- 1 record and tni- 
umiphed at the Mass. State Womien's Soccer Tournament at Babson Col- 
lege. 

Led by senior Captains Diane Johnson, Heather Holm, and Sue 
McGloughlin, and high scorers Jennie Rothery, Cecillia Bombardier, Debbie 
Pearl, and Shelly Pesta, the Women Soccer Colonels made history with their 
outstanding record and B1 goals. 

This representation of synergy by these women truly shows that the total 
is greater than the sum of its parts. Congratulations! 




WSS^s 



M 
E 
N 
S 



S 
O 
C 
C 

E 
R 



Curry's Men Soccer Colonels ended their challenging season with a 9- 
1 O record. Although the Colonels outshot their opponents -447-339, 
they were outscored goalwise 47-3B. 

Co-captains Steve Scanlon and Bob Lima had 1 S and 1 '7 points respec- 
tively, while a strong underclassmen showing should assure the Soccer 
Colonels of a promising future. 






BASKETBALL 
COLONELS 

The Curry Basketball Colonels led by head 
coach Brian Buckley and Captain Kevin Moran, 
has a strong season this year. After an initial 
return of only two starters, Kevin Moran and 
Chris Murphy, the teann did well at developing 
their new talent. 

John Riley, Gary DePaolo, Paul Gill and Bill 
McBinney proved to be valuable players while 
Rich Gustis and Mike Flaherty were strong off 
the bench. 

The Basketball Colonels look forward to an 
even stronger season next yean with the return 
of all their players. 




r%V 



.^T^ f^?s^ 



H C 

o a 

C L 

K a 

E N 
Y E 

L 
S 



The Colonels Hockey Team had its most successful season ever with a 
22-5-1 record. The Hockey Colonels were also one of eight teamis in the 
Northeast to qualify for the Division III ECAC post-season playoffs. 

In an all out team effort the Hockey Colonels showed what working 
together is all about. Led by Co-captains Mike Cutone and Tom Dolan, 
players from freshmen Fred Whouley and David Norton, to seniors Ed 
Evans and Steve Scanlon truly excelled to make this a winning team. 

May this hockey success be repeated in the future! 







I 



BASEBALL COLONELS 

The Curry Baseball Colonels finished up a competitive year with an 11-12 
record. The team was led by veterans Greg Ledin, Mike Donovan, Mike Blau, 
and Lennie DeAngelo. 

Coach Vallely brings out the best in his players and looks forward to a 
growing squad next yean. They played tough opponents with Mass Maritinne 
and others but overall had a very respectable year. 

We have nnuch praise for Coach Vallely and his tnoups and wish thenn nnuch 
luck in years to conne. 





WOMENS BASKETBALL 



The Curry Women Basketball Colonels closed out their season with a 1 5-5 
record — their best record ever. The women hoopsters are sad to lose 
outstanding seniors Deb L'ltalien, Mary Connolly, and Diane Silcott, but are 
optimistic about future success. 

Cecilia Bombardier, Yvonne Nelson, Diane Drobia, and Jane Chambers 
promise to return to the team with the same zeal and talent next year. 

We applaud the 1 9B4--S5 women hoopsters on their outstanding season! 



\>- 




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M 

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T O 

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A E 

L L 

L S 



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,V>u...^uua^/^yp^^^^ 




^mi0- 



The Curry Softball Colonels emerged from their season with a disappoint- 
ing B-1 4 record. While the efforts of all the players \A/ere good, the scores 
were not. 

The Softball Colonels were sad to say good-bye to seniors Laurie Dniscoll 
and Captains Debbie L'ltalien and Many Connolly, but are optimistic about 
returning players Julie Story, Mary Joe Perry, Kate Clarke, Kelly Thomas, 
and Sheilah Mahan. 

BETTER LUCK NEXT YEAR! 





■"■•W^t-Wr^-:^ -^-i 



1«W»W«!*M»- ..^. 



' ■•fc«i«,:, * '^•k- ■ 



LACROSSE 



The Curry Lacrosse Team celebrated a very successful season this yean 
\/vith players like Sammy Hoen, Tim Dowries, Steve Dniscoll, John Imgnund, 
and Ed Evans. As the teann is a young one, Imgnund and Evans ane the only 
playens they ane losing. The defendens, next yean nnust centainly know that 
the ones to watch fon ane David Wilkes, Hanold Kaufnnan, Bob Monnochia, 
and Mike Dniscoll. 

With goalies like Angus Fennel, Tinnmy Downes, and Sammy Hoen how can 
the teann have anything but victony to celebnate! Congnatulations guys and 
best of luck next yean! 








«». f 






tP^ 1 







t-*^. 






Sarah Marie Abbruzzese 


Edith Ambrose 


Neil Atkins 


Sandra L. Austin 


Biology 


Management 


Physics 


Education Pre-School 


It's finally over! Thanks Mom and 






Thank you Momi and Dad for all 


Dad 






your love and support you have 
given me. A friend is a friend 
forever L. F. N. G. P. G. S. B.T. 





Andrea L. Barghout 

Nursing 



Stephen H. Becker 

Business Management 
Saying goodbye to old friends is 
like starting a new life, with new 
friends to find . . . 





MichelGe Blanche 

Politics and History 
Thanks Mom and Dad 



Thomas Hage Blatnik 

Psychology 



Michael K. Blau 

Business 



Christian A. Branna 

Management 




Scott Buchanann 

Management 



Michael W. Bufano 

Management 
One is not rich by what one owns, 
but more by what one is able to 
do without — with dignity. Kant. 



Douglas M. Carilli 



Pamela S. Caruso 

Psychology/Management 
Good Luck Class of 85! Mike you 
were always there for nne. 
Thanks Monn S. Dad. Look out 
world, here I come! 




Karen E. Carter 

Psychology 



Marcia A. Caulfield 

Nursing 
Thanks to my family, esp. Momi S. 
Dad for giving mie all your 
support and being there for me 
always. 



Rosamaria A. 
Cauteruccio 

Nurs.ng 
There are three things in life that 
should not be broken . , . Joys, 
Hearts, and Promises. 



Mary A. Connolly 

Communication 
"The other kind keep moving. 
Changing." Thanks to all in- 
volved: Mom, Dad. bro's, sis's, 
DL, LD, AF, PR, MJP. 





iiiil 




Timothy M. Cronin 

Chemistry/English minor 
Chem, SGA. Ftbl, Friends. Fami- 
ly. Work, Si FUN — Curry is a 
combo of all these S miore! 
Thanks LW. Tram, PH, Mom. 
Dad, Kim. S-othensI! 



Michael □. Cutone 



Antonio Demarco 



Lynn Densen 

Elementary Education 




Joanne M. Delmonico 

Business Management 



Maryann DeSin-ione 

Elennentary Education/MSN 
So you're scared and you're 
rhinkin' that maybe we're not so 
young anymore show a little faith 
theres magic in the night. 



Laura Ann Despres 



Delian Lisa De Young 

Elennentany Education/MSN 
'■'The dneanns that you dare to 
dream really can come true." 
Dorothy, Thank you Mom and 
Dad! 





Katharine M. Donohue 

Psychology, B.A. 
Many thanks to my supportive 
parents and the great friends 
I've made, I love you all. 



Laurie A. Driscoll 



Judith Emery 



Kristen Erickson 

Education/Psychology 






^VHj 


^^^^■H^ 


^^H 




^^^^^^^^1 


^^K^ 


i^^^^^m 




^^^^I^^^^H 




^^H 




y ^^1 



Ricardo Escobar 



Harold Mauger 
Estabrook III 

Managennent/nninor: Political 
Science 



Edwin C. Evans 



Ariene Patricia Fabian 

Biology/minor: Chemistry 
In human intercourse the 
tragedy begins, not when there 
is misunderstanding about 
words, but when silence is not 
understood. H.D.T. 




Lisa Fallon 

Preschool Education 
Luck to AU. S.A. we will open 
that school! Thanks Mom S. Dad 
for your encouragement and 
money. 



Scott Finkelstein 

Management 
Thanks Mom S. Dad for your en- 
during support. RSB; first-class. 
Curry tennis, plus, BU. Nep. Ave. 
WMLN. J.A.P, CLLG 



Frances A. Flynn 



Colleen Rose Foley 

Nursing! "They thought that they 
had seized a bull running in its 
path, but had actually only 
awoken a sleeping giant. " Thanks 
Monn S Dad 





Thomas P. Fuller 

Connmunications 



Cathryn C. Garick 

Education/Fine Arts 
Love your solitude and bear . . . 
the suffering rejoice in your 
gnovk^h be kind to those who fear 
being alone in which you trust 



tmLA mm 

Edward 

Political Science 
Those who say that life is unfair 
are rarely those who have attem- 
pted to make it better. — 
Edward Gault 




Artie Goelman 





Ruthanne Gorman 



James M. Graham Jr. 



Peter Callaway Hall 

Business Management 
Only half of the college ex- 
perience is academic. People you 
meet and the things you do are 
equally important. Thanks MTD 



ShaM/n Harris 




Nancy A. Hawley 

English/Communication 
"Wine is the most healthful end 
hygienic of beverages" — L. 
Pasteur so enjoy a glass or two, 
Laurie and Kim — you deserve it! 



Maureen Hilchey 

Nursing 

It's been fun but I'm glad to be 
leaving! I Thanks Mummie and 
Dad! You're the best! 



Special thanks to Mom and Dad 
for all the support you've given 
me. I love you. Best of luck to my 
classmates. 



Thanks Mor 



agennent 

ind Dad I love you! ! 





Kinn Hriceniak 

Nursing 
Happiness is a perfume you 
cannot pour on others v^/ithout 
getting a few drops on yourself. 
CH.W.E.] 



J. Ste^A/art Huey 

Advertising Design 
Follow your dreams for no one 
else will/ Club 300 unleased wild- 
ness/ 1 43 Tikha/ Thanks Mom S. 

Dad. 



Sara A. Hussey 

v/Ianagement, Minor — 
Computer Science 



Alan Joseph HuCchinaon 

Communications 
I could not have done it without 
you! Special thanks and good 
luck to all. Remember be a good 
sport! 




Thomas G. Hutchinson 

Business 



Anne Frances Johnson 

Management/Social Work 



Diane L. Johnston 

Business Management 
Let today embrace the past SA/ith 
remembrance and the future 
with longing. MEM Thanks 
MDN Maiaw Soccer Champs 
8-4 



Michelle Dawn Kaplan 

Comnnunications 
To my loving parents and close 
friends, thank you for your 
support and understanding. 




□ale L. Kamen 



Communications 

Frank Zappa once said "Without 
deviation progress is not possi- 
ble. " This is true in life . . . As well 
as in rock S roll . . . 



Holden A. Kepeca 

Psychology 



Marjan Khalitchi 

Management 



John Marrin King 

Managennent 




Joan Klimaa 

Nursing 



Jeffrey M. Korins 

Management 



Ruth Ann Lange 

Sociology 

I took the one less traveled by and 
that has made all the difference. 
Think of Cape Cod, The Grateful 
Dead. 



Robert: J. Lasoff 

Management 




Nancy Rita Lazzaro 

Comm)unication 
Munz wit' de tunz . . . Thanks 
Dad, Mom. S. Ave. ". . . Don't 
crack up, bend your brain see 
both sides, throw off your men- 
tal chains. " 



Gregory Ledin 



Michael J. Leiand 

Communicataions/ManGgement 
If you get it wrong, get it right 
next tiime. — G. Raferty. Let's 
nail this thing down — get it right 
— frank reynolds, 30 march, 
13ai 



Robert M. Lima 

lagement^nninor computer 




;ing/psychology 
Love to those friends who helped 
me through it all! I love and thank 
you both Mom and Dad M.C, 
L.D., M.J,, A.F.. S. CD. 



Maryann Luongo 

Psychology 



nean A. Marsico 

Management 




Elise Martin 

Social Work 



Lydia O. Maxwell 

Biology/Psychology 
But seek ye first the kingdom of 
God and his righteousness and 
all these things shall be added 
unto you Matthew 6:33 



Anne Marie McCaffrey 

Psychology Minor; Computer 
Science 

I have come to know so many 
good friends . . . thanks. Espe- 
cially SK love you MGD RMGCP 



Iruce C. McDonald 

Communications 





Janice M. McLaughBiin 
Nursing 



Sue McLoughlin 

Nursing 



1 
George B. McPhillips 

Communicat:ons/Poly Sci. 
Lust never sleeps ... a rule t 
live by. 




Clifford Meilnnan 

Fine Ants 




Benjamin Mel^zer 

Communication 



Sruce L. Metzendorf 

Management 



Barbara E. Moran 

Nursing 



Linda A. Morrison 

Nursing 
So. before we end and then 
begin, we'll drink a toast to how 
it's been . . . Thanks Mom and 

Dad. I love you! ! ! ! 




David Harris Murphy 

Management 
"Education is . . . hanging around 
until you've caught on. " Robert 
Frost 



Lisa G. Nicki 

Biology/Psychology 
Destiny is not a matter of choice; 
it is not a thing to be waited for. it 
is a thing to be achieved. W.J.B, 



□avid B. Oliver 

Business 



Lynne A. Padovano 




Gail L. Parks 

Nursing 




> 



n 



I love you Mattie . . . Thanks to 
everyone for making these four 
years great. To those \A/ho are 
not everyone F.D.A. D. Thanks 
Monn and Dad see you all later. 
IBCNU 



Be Yourself 



Jon L. Persson 

Management^Computer 
Science 
Thanks Grammy! Lubee 




Mc 



Mattie Porwich 

nagement/Psychotogy i 




To the best A years — It's been 
great, thanks M S. D. David I love 
you! (CC] Best of 
forever. 



Eric O. Preusser 

Psychology 



Paul J. Radley 

Communication 



Lee J. Randall 

Connmunication 




Rosemarie Rania 

Elementary Education 
To acconnplish great things, we 
must not only act but also 
dream, not only plan but also 
believe . . . vive! ! 



Nursing 
Mike, Mom, S Dad; Your love 
and support have helped me get 
through these last A years. I'M 
love you always. It's over at last! 



Julia L. Raid 

Sociology 



Bruce E. Reinheckel 

Communications 
Had some great times I will never 
forget! Buca crew, Bud men, 
Swamp, fVlaine' If you don't stand 
up you don't get a chance! 




Susan Restaino 

Nursing BSN 
I just want to thank my family and 
all of my friends for helping nne 
through these past four years. 



Douglas W. Richardson 
Jr. 

Business Administration 
Break for animals . . . Roll with 
the changes . . . and remove the 
speed Bumips Because? 



Be^h Rooney 

Nursing 



Karen L. Runnelt 

Communication 




Jill Sakey 



Stephen F. Scanlon 

Psychology 



Joe Selleck 



Mary Shartman 




Dianne E. Silcott 

Psychology 
Thank you Mom and Dad for your 
support. I owe you a loc! 



James M. Stapleton 



Randi Beth Stark 

Social work/Psychology 
These four yeans are ever lasting 
memories thank you Mom and 
Dad and friends 



Margaret Jean Strange 

Political/History studies 
Thanks Mom for the great 
support and to a terrific family, 
thanks, I osA/e the diploma to you! 




Diane M. Sunrinriera 

Communications 



Craig R. Sutton 

Communications 
"We have one and only one ambi- 
tion. To be the best, what else Is 
there". 



Regina L. Talbot 

Psychology/minor: Education 
I finally finished Ma! ! I did it all for 
you W.D.P. 



Jizabeth F. Theisen 



,„*ft*s '<W. 




Candace Ann Tierney 

Nursing 
Thanks Mom and thanks Curry 
for teaching me to give and help 
live! 



Annellen Valle 

Education 



Lynn Van Loan 

Psychology 
Thanks Mom and Dad! Thanks to 
all nny friends who miade it special 

for me. 



Evelyn M. Verrochi 

Nursing 




Michelle M. Vigdor 

Psychology 



William Ludwig Wallen iV 

A leader is a dealer in 
hope. 

Napoleon 



Caria Louise Waters 

Management 



Mirian Anne Ward 

Psychology 




Cheryl Le-Anne Watson 

If you put your mind to it. you can 
do it. Good luck to everyone in 
everything you undertake. 



(Jonathan Paul Weiner 

We are the goon squad and 
welcome to town, we've got to 
get out vyhile v\/e're young . . . 
Cause tramps like us, baby we 
\A/ere born to run. 




Loel Westermann 

Psychology 



Carolyn White 

Nursing BSN 
Normally, a child will persist in 
the face of difficulties and 
setbacks: that's the v^/ay all of us 
learned to walk. Dr, David Fink 




Christoppher D. White 

Management 



Karen Zimmerman 

English 



Roy K. Zitomer 

Business 



□ebra S. Fiusser 

EducaCion 




Claire A. Greene 

Nursing 



Michael Hogan 

Business 



John S. Imgrund III 

Management 
Pioneered the Third World CMe 
House) . . . The Willys 



Kathryn A. Nemet 

Nursing 
There is a great satisfaction that 
is mighty sv^eet to take, when 
you reach a destination you said 
you couldn't make. Thanks MJ. 



CONGRATULATIONS 
GRADUATING SENIORS 

Persistence really does pay off . . . 



Senior Directory 



Abbruzzese, Sarah Marie 
SO Old Pasture Road 
Cohasset, MA 02025 



Buchanan, Scott W. 
25 Cabot St. 
Newton, MA 021 5B 



Cutone, Michael D. 
51 Morningside Dr. 
Arlington, MA 021 74 



Abdal-Khallaq, Ayesha S. 
113 Harrishof Street 
Dorchester, MA 021 21 



Bufano, Michael W. 
344B Old Middletown Rd. 
Media, PA 1 30B3 



Dailey, Marilyn A. 
230 Hampton Rd. 
Sharon, MA 020B7 



Amaru, Philip Charles 
311 Reedsdale Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 



Burny, William B. 
91 12 Falls Run Rd. 
McLean, VA 221 01 



Daley, Karen Ann 
1 2B Clay St. 
Quincy, MA 021 VO 



Ambrose, Edith S. 

1 70 Clapboard Ridge Rd. 

Greenwich, CT 0BB30 



Camerlengo, Peter D. 
27 Acorn St. 
Scituate, MA 020BB 



De Marco, Antonio 
S3 Holland 
Cranston, Rl 02S20 



Atkins, Neil M. 
30 Penfield Dr. 
East Northport, NY 1 1 731 



Carilli, Douglas M. 
2B Bel Aire Dr. 
Plainville, CT 0B062 



De Simone, Maryann 
20 North Hunt Road 
Amesbury, MA01S13 



Austin, Sandra 
1 S Burditt Ave. 
Hingham, MA 02043 



Carter, Karen E. 

200 Turtle Pond Pkwy. 

Hyde Park, MA 0213B 



De Young, Delian L. 
37 Keenan Drive 
Peterborough, NH 0345B 



Bailey, Beth A. 

S3 Pearl St. 

N. Weymouth, MA 021S1 



Caruso, Pamela S. 
5S Woburn St. 
Medford, MA 02155 



Deans, John E. 

1 1 Meadow Lane 

New Canaan, CT OBB^O 



Beaton, Reese A. 
33 Johnny Cake Rd. 
Centerville, MA 02B32 



Caulfield, Marcia A. 

1 2 Norway Pk. 

Hyde Park, MA 021 3B 



Delmonico, Joanne M. 

B1 "J" St. 

Hull, MA 02D45 



Becker, Stephen H. 
73 Clinch Avenue 
Garden City, NY 1 1 530 



Cauteruccio, Rosamaria A. 
1 BB Woodley Avenue 
West Roxbury, MA 021 32 



Densen, Lynn Susan 
1 4 Ormond Park Road 
Brookville, NY 1 1 545 



Blackwell, John M. 
887 Lowell St. 
Lawrence, MA 01B41 



Cepulonis, Richard A. 

P.O. Box 100 

S. Walpole, MA 02071 



Despres, Laura Ann 

1 4B North Walnut Street 

Fairhaven, MA 0271 S 



Blanche, Michelle M. 
20B Seaside Ave. 
Stamford, CT 0BS02 



Clark, William S. 
S Gedney Way 
Chappaqua, NY 10514 



Donohue, Katharine M. 
3 Rocky Ledge Lane 
Branford, CT 08405 



Blau, Michael K. 
BIO Mountain St. 
Sharon, MA 020B7 



Connolly, Mary A. 
1 70 Grove St. 
Norwell, MA020B1 



Drew, Carolyn Shepherd 
354 High St. 
Pembroke, MA 0235S 



Br-anna, Christian A. 
35 Georgia St. 
Cranfopd, NJ 07016 



Cronin, Timothy M. 
31 Van Buren Ave. 
W. Hartford, CT0B107 



Driscoll, Laurie A. 

1 028 Washington St. 

E. Bridgewater, MA D2333 



Emery, Judith 

1 95 N. Tpuno St. 

Hull, MA D2D45 



Garick, Cathy C. 
41 Hemlock Drive 
Holden, MA 01520 



Huey, J. Stewart 
R45 Salmon Brook St. 
Gnanby, CT 0B035 



Erickson, Kristen A. 
1 2 Cnestview Dr. 
Millis, MA D2D54 



Gault, Edward S. 

81 1 Summit Ridge Dr. 

Bnidgewater, NJ 0SB07 



Hussey, Sana Ann 
Buckfield Lane 
Greenwich, CT OBB3D 



Escobar, Ricando L. 
39 Clinton St., #B 
Cambridge, MA D21 39 



Gorman, Ruthanne 
3 Oak Ave. 
Quincy, MA 02171 



Hutchinson, Alan J. 
38 Day Hill Rd. 
Framingham, MA01701 



Estabpook, Harold M. 
AS Main St. 
Bnidgewater, MA 02324 



Gnaham, James M. Jn. 
1 O Gneenhalge St. 
Methuen, MA 01B-44 



Hutchinson, Thomas Gondon 
77 Pine Hill Dn. 
Avon, CT 08001 



Evans, Edwin C. 
55 Sonning 
Bevenly, MA01915 



Gneen, Claine A. 
45 Savannah Ave. 
Mattapan, MA0212B 



Imgnund, John S. 
27 Onchand Lane 
Livingston, NJ 07039 



Exelby, Valenie E. 
23 Nonman Place 
Tenafly, NJ 07870 



Guthnie, Bnian F. 

8 Delano Rank 

Cape Elizabeth, ME 041 07 



Johnson, Anne Fnances 

Rte. 3 Box 387 

Detnoit Lakes, MN 5B501 



Fabian, Aniene P. 

P.O. Box 7274 

St. Thomas, VI 00S01 



Hall, Peten Callaway 
2B Sunnmen Island Rd. 
Bnanfond, CT 08405 



Johnston, Diane L. 
1 5 Lane Dn. 
Nonwood, MA 020B2 



Fallon, Lisa J. 

23 Fnancisco Ave. 

Little Falls, NJ 07424 



Hannis, Shawn M. 
2 Bonden Rd. 
Scituate, MA 020BB 



Kamen, Dale L. 

5L Chestnut Ridge Rd. 

Woodcliff Lake, NJ 07B75 



FJnkelstein, Scott D. 
1 2 Bnanchwood Count 
Pikesville, MD 2120B 



Hawley, Nancy Ann 

4 Pine Point 

Lake Geonge, NY 1 2845 



Kaplan, Michelle 

1 3 Bedford Ct. 

Spning Valley, NY 1 0977 



Flussen, Debra S. 

1 4BO Pleasant Valley Way 

W. Orange, NJ 07052 



Hickox, Gnegony Thomas 
33 Fieldstone Drive 
Burlington, MA01B03 



Karanian, Thomas H. 
1 01 Black Birch 
Wethensfield, CT0B109 



Flynn, Frances A. 
5 Endicott St. 
Brockton, MA 02402 



Hilchey, Maureen 
SO Alden Street 
Dedham, MA 0202B 



Kelley, Margaret Mary 
78 Donald St., #32 
Weymouth, MA 021 88 



Foley, Andrea L. Barghout 
B Spafford Rd. 
Milton, MA 021 BB 



Holland, Maureen A. 

38 Fogg Rd. 

S. Weymouth, MA 02190 



Kepecs, Holden A. 
113 Linden St. 
Woodmere, NY 1 1 598 



Foley, Colleen R. 
1 1 Woodland Dr. 
Townsend, MA0 1469 



Holm, Heathen A. 
1 32 Pine Ridge Rd. 
Fayetteville, NY 1 30B6 



Kenn, William T. 
1 74 Congness St. 
Braintree, MA021B4 



Fuller, Thomas P. 
45 Jodie Cine. 
Waterbury, CT 0B70B 



Hriceniak, Kim M. 
29 Benedict Street 
Tennyville, CT OB7BB 



Khalitchi, Manjan 
South Saadi B07 
Tehnan, IRAN 



King, John Marrin 
B4 Millbrook Rd. 
Stamford, CT 06902 



Maughn, Mary Frances 
-1 4 South Street 
Needham, MA 021 92 



Murphy, Judith A. 
B Young Terr 
Randolph, MA 02368 



Kllmas, Joan Margaret 
6 Feeley Street 
Avon, MA 02322 



Maxwell, Lydia O. 
25 Adanac Rd. 
Milton, MA021SB 



Nemet, Kathnyn A. 

1 06B Joseph Fern Ct. 

E. Weymouth, MA 021 B9 



Konlns, Jeffrey Michael 
96 Secop Road 
Scansdale, NY 1 05B3 



McCaffrey, Anne Marie 
1 79 North Main Street 
Sharon, MA 02067 



Nickl, Lisa G. 
S Old Mill Lane 
Portland, CT 064B0 



L'ltallen, Debra M. 
9 Madison St. 
Methuen, MA 01 BAA 



McDonald, Bruce C. 
116 RIdgewood Rd. 
Milton, MA 021SB 



Oliver, David B. 
7 Trotting Rd. 
Chelmsford, MA01B24 



Lange, Ruth Ann I. 

1 67 Holt 

Andoven, MA01B10 



McDonald, Joseph W. 
1 2 Popomopa Dn. 
Rumson, NJ 07760 



Pacetti, Martha Isola 
37 Samosest Road 
Winchester, MA 01390 



Lannon, Irene Edwards 
B Holborn Street 
Milton, MA 021 BB 



McLaughlin, Janice M. 
296 Highland Ave. 
Quincy, MA02170 



Padovano, Lynne A. 

26 Dedham St. 

Hyde Park, MA 0213B 



Lasoff, Robert 

1 94 Woodland Rd. 

Milton, MA 021 86 



McLoughlin, Susan M. 
1 54 Putnam St. 
Quincy, MA 021 69 



Paul, David M. . 
59 Park St. 
Haverhill, MA01830 



Leiand, Michael Joseph 
27 Manor Road 
Auburn, MA 01 501 



McPhillips, George B. 

76 Parkside Drive 

Point Lookout, NY 1 1 569 



Pepoon, John W. 
605 Sunset Ridge Rd. 
Northfield, IL 60093 



Lima, Robert M. 
23 Emerson Ave. 
Methuen, MA 01 844 



Meltzer, Benjamin 
1 364 Carolyn Drive 
Atlanta, GA 30329 



Persson, Jon Lorens 
1 Wood Lane 
Acton, MA 01720 



Lockwood, Reginald Kinnicu 

Paine Avenue 

Prides Crossing, MA 01 965 



Miller, Scott A. 
22 Greene St. 
W, Warwick, Rl 02B93 



Pollock, Jonathan 
95 Greta Place 
Emerson, NJ 0763D 



Lonergan, Stephen E 
3S Franklin 
Norwell, MA02061 



Moran, Barbara E. 
27 Church St. 
Hopkinton, MA 01 74B 



Porwich, Mattie 
49 Old Quarry St. 
Englewood, NJ 07B31 



Loughran, Paul Vincent 
1 74 Common St. 
Belmont, MA 021 78 



Morrison, Linda A. 
42 Old Orchard Dr. 
Easton, PA 1 B042 



Powers, Michelle M. 
91 Prospect St. 
Canton, MA 02021 



Marsico, Dean A. 
205 Pilgrim Rd. 
Braintree, MA 021B4 



Murphy, David H. 
35 Fernway 
Cohasset, MA 02025 



Radley. Paul J. 

24 Aberdeen Road 

Milton, MA 021 86 



Martin, Elise 
27 Water St. 
Sandwich, MA 025B3 



Murphy, Jane Marie 
500 Sherman Street 
Canton, MA 02021 



Rania, Rosemarie 
59 Kings Rd. 
Canton, MA 02021 



Reed, Carol L. 
5VA Thatcher St. 
Brockton, MA 02402 



Sousa, James J. 

35 Phenix Ave. 

West Warwick, Rl 02B33 



Wallen, William L. 

B93 Skokie Blvd. Suite 520 

Northbrook, IL BOOBS 



Reid, Julia L. 
1 45 Melrose 
Kenilwopth, IL B0043 



Stapleton, James M. 
1 B9 Roosevelt Ave. 
Norwood, MA 020B2 



Waters, Canla L. 
3 Simmons Rd. 
Hingham, MA 02043 



Reilly, Patricia Anne 
a^B Union Street 
Rockland, MA 02370 



Stark, Randi B. 
372 Van Buren St. 
Baldwin, NY 1 151D 



Waters, Shirley B. 
3 Simimons Rd. 
Hingham, MA 02043 



Reinheckel, Bruce E. 

51 South Ave. 

Harrington Park, NJ 07B40 



Strange, Margaret J. 
505 Georgetown Woods 
Deep Riven, CT OB41 V 



Watson, Cheryl L. 
3B2 W. Acadia Dr. 
Tucson, AZ 8570B 



Restaino, Susan E. 
53 Royal St. 
Waltham, MA 021 54 



Summers, Diane M. 
7D Bruce Park Ave. 
Greenwich, CT 0BB30 



Weiner, Jonathan Paul 
1 1 Preston Beach Rd. 
Marblehead, MA01345 



Richardson, Douglas W. 
82 Wychwood Rd. 
Chagrin Falls, OH 44022 



Sweeney, Beverly J. 
3 Taylor Lane 
Dover, MA 02030 



Westermann, Loel 

33 Shore Drive 

Huntington Bay, NY 1 1 743 



Rooney, Beth A. 
22 Hamilton St. 
Quincy, MA 02170 



Talbot, Regina L. 
1 32 Glenwood Ave. 
Portland, ME0410D 



White, Carolyn Anne 
33 Indian Road 
Manshfield, MA 02050 



Saffer, Carolyn 

3B Cedar Crest Road 

Canton, MA 02021 



Theisen Elizabeth Frances 
Laurel Ridge, Rd. 2, B 1 43-BA 
New Hope, PA 1 B33B 



White, Donna Elizabeth 
24 Longview Road 
Fnamiingham, MA01701 



Sakey, Jill E. 
BO Forest St. 
Lexington, MA 021 73 



Tienney, Candace A. 
2B3 River St. 
Bnaintnee, MA 021 B4 



White, Donna Mania 
3BS Winten Stneet 
Bnockton, MA 02402 



Scanlon, Stephen F. 
37 Binchwood Rd. 
Wilmington, MA 01 BB7 



Tutty, Gnegony E. 

112 Evans Stneet 

No. Weymouth, MA 02131 



Wildman, David 
R. 4 Box 1 24B 
Loganspont, IN 4B947 



Shenning, Sunil 

23 Peach Tnee Lane 

Newton Centen, MA 02153 



Valle, AnnEllen 

833 E. Bnoadway 

So. Boston, MA02127 



Zimmen, Andnew Richard 
4 Duncan Dnive 
Monganville, NJ 07751 



Shontman, Many E. 
B Winthnop St. 
Pawcatuck, CT OB373 



Van Loan, Lynn Vinginia 
33 Maple Ave. 
Gneenwich, CT 0BB30 



Zimmenman, Karen 
818 N. Maple Dn. 
Beverly Hills, CA 30210 



Silcott, Dianne E. 
38 Columbia Road 
Dorchester, MA02121 



Vennochi, Evelyn M. 
23 Shenman St. , #2 
Foxbono, MA 02081 



Zitomen, Roy K. 
78 Tneetop Dn. 
Springfield, NJ 07081 



Simens, Steven N. 
1 181 Harbor Rd. 
Hewlett, NY 1 1 557 



Vigdor, Michelle M. 

88 Grove Ave. 

Glen Rock, NJ 07452 



SENIOR WEEK . . . YEAH! 







A last tribute to the graduating seniors of 1 9S5, a final good-bye full of fun 
and excitement, that's what senior week is all about. Senior Week officially 
kicked off on May 1 A with the senni-formal Alumni Dinner. Later in the even- 
ing Curry took on the appearance of Animal House with the Curry Toga 
Party at the Club. 

A new day, Wednesday the 1 5 introduced the pool party and the cookout. 
Seniors were able to work on their tans and indulge by the poolside. The 
afternoon held a reception at the President's house with faculty, staff, and 
seniors of course! Later that night the Red Sox lost a hard fought battle to 
Seattle, but Who's On First was fun anyway. 

Thursday the 1 B was the day to revisit the witches on a trip to Salem. 
From there it was on to Seagate's Restaurant to enjoy steamers, lobsters, 
steak, and cocktails by the waterside. 

Everyone's athletic prowess was tested at the annual Students vs. 
Faculty softball game on Friday the 1 7. Both winners and losers socialized, 
reminisced, and enjoyed the cookout at Westhaver Park. 

From there it was off to dance and rock the boat on the Harbor Cruise of 
scenic Boston. The seniors weathered the rough sea like troupers! 

Saturday held in store the champagne brunch, commencement 
rehearsal, and later that afternoon the Nurses Pinning Ceremony. It truly 
seemed like the week had flown by when it was time for the final pub party 
Saturday night. The final fling was a real blast and everyone welcomed in the 
wee hours of the morning. 

Sunday the 1 9th did arrive and the ceremonies went off smoothly. The 
rest is history! 



♦ I I , M . 
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Nurses Pinning 





GRADUATION "S5" 

Graduation day, a time of reflecting on the past four years at Curry 
College. A time to rememiber the good, the fun, the friendships, and the 
learning. The fond mennories of times with friends, or just alone — the 
pursuit of academic and social excellence. 

Graduation Day, 1 985, although the weather was gloomiy, hearts were 
cheery — it was a fannily day at Curry, a feeling of warmth and affection \A/as in 
the hearts of all present. The individuals, together, formed the totality of the 
Curry family, the synergy was overwhelmiing, and the memiories will last 
forever. 




\ 



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J 




CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1 

from 

the 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 






BEST WISHES 

FROM 

ST/\R SALES and DISTRJB^TpRS 





BEST OF LUCK 

FROM 

UNITED AUDIO VIDEO 



Tarzana, CA 






BEST OF LUCK CURRY GRADUATES 

from 
the MEDIA FORM GROUP 

MILTON, MA 




r 








DREAM ON GRADUATES! 
from 
ROXBURY MATTRESS CORP.* 
MANUFACTURERS OF FINE BEDDING 

JAMAICA PLAIN, MA 





fURFROMm 



MUCH 




INESS AND S 
fHom 



SUNBEAM BREAD BAKERS 

DORCHESTER, MA 





F 




^^dOD LUCK and CaNGRATULATiaKlSt 

L ^ 'Jl * from 




CONGRATULATIONS! ! 
CLASS OF 1 3B5 



CURRY COLLEGE 






OFFICE 

EMPLOYEES 

COUNCIL 




BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE from EDWARD 
and ANTONETTA DiGIOVANNI 




EDITORS MESSAGES 



The Curry connnnunity is something that is 
small and comfortable to most, in actuality it is 
quite a busy and diverse group of individuals. You 
don't really realize this to its fullest extent until 
you try and collect it all and put it into a book. 
Attemipting to cover every event, and capture 
the personas of this campus was, needless to 
say, difficult. 

What Doug and I have tried to do is just this, 
catch Curry in hen glory by showing the im- 
portance of friendship over anything else. We 
come to college to learn about ourselves. I was 
told once by a professor that academics are 
secondary at college, it is the building of yourself 
that is the purpose of college. This building of the 
self is done by working and interacting with 
others — this is where the theme of our book 
came from. Synergy is the conning together of 
the parts, the people of Curry, to form some- 
thing langer than the parts individually. This book 
is to show these parts interacting and how they 
form the totality of Curry. 

Friendship is one of the singularly most im- 
portant aspects of our lives. It is the basis of our 



working together to get things done. Over the 
past four years I've seen this change Curry for 
the better each year. The best change that I've 
observed at Curry is not anything tangible, 
rather, it is the positive attitude of the students. 
People have realized that Curry is what you nnake 
it. To get something you've got to give some- 
thing. The next time you or someone around you 
starts to complain, ask them, "What have you 
done for Curry, " if you want something done get 
off your butt and do something about it! 

In closing I would like to thank Curry for being a 
place, for us as students, to better ourselves 
and others. Good luck in the future and don't get 
lost in the funny pages. 

WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH CURRY? 
SHE'S ALRIGHT! 
YEAH! YEAH! YEAH!!! 
SINCERELY, 



JMl 



'cy 



J. STEWART HUEY 



Within each yearbook exists a paradox. The plan- 
ning required to produce a great book which 
captures a year gone by should start long before 
the school year begins. In short, looking forward so 
many can look back. 

To best accomplish this a yearbook needs a 
static leader, because editors and their experience 
will come and go. Every September the yearbook is 
an orphan waiting for a staff to adopt it. There is a 
better way — the yearbook needs a college staff or 
faculty member who will stay with the book and 
transform the book into an ongoing effort. Yes, 
there is room for impnovennent, but in no way 
should this diminish the effonts of those who gave 
their free time to this book. Looking back, it is 
something we can all be proud of. 

Take care, 

Doug Richardson Jr.